He creates gothic, dark films with sinister atmospheres. Many artists and other factors have influenced his style. Paying close attention to his film techniques and themes, you start to discover a bit about him. His work appears to reflect the isolation that he felt during his childhood. Tim Burton has offered something unique to the world of cinema: his style and vision.
To represent this low key lighting is used in Charlie’s home to show that the reality of his life is there living in poverty. This pattern continues in the cult classic Edward Scissorhands. The town that Edward is welcomed into is in high lighting to signify that it is the life that he never had. He wants to be accepted and loved and this is the place that his wish comes true. Unfortunately we know that his fantasy is unrealistic and there is no way he can live normally.
Though very different in subject, Shusterman uses the same literary techniques to show that it is his writing, and to move the plot forward and express the themes he wants to showcase. Just as left-behind fingerprints can be used to find people, Neal Shusterman leaves behind literary “fingerprints” in his novels, such as allusion, so that the reader can identify his writing. For example, he alludes the well-known movie, The Wizard of Oz. On page six of Full Tilt, Blake mentions that he “still can’t watch that movie without getting a sick feeling in [his] stomach, like it’s [his] own house spinning inside of a tornado.” This is used to explain that Blake feels like his family and home has become a chaotic mess. Another time that Shusterman alludes The Wizard of Oz is on page 194.
In the book Frankenstein, there is not a whole lot of instances of light. It is a dark book because of the evil that the creature causes. But there are many moments in the book where the creature is trying to be nice and tries to help people. He secretly helps an old man and his daughter and son with some of the chores they have to do. They don’t know who is doing it, but they are thankful.
David Cronenberg has always kept his distance from Hollywood. The well-renowned director began his career while exploring his passion for psychological indie genre films and revolutionizing sexual horror in his movies such as “The Brood”. Yet, staying away from the glitz and glamor of Hollywood and producing unique movies on a small budget did not prevent him to grow in success. Rather than moving to Los Angeles, he preferred his native Toronto where he could remain shooting his own kind of movies. He quickly gained the reputation of being ‘the Master of Horror’, with movies even more weird and disturbing that only a selected crowd would watch and truly appreciate.
Other times we watch the movies for enjoyment, which is a very weird enjoyment since we are watching people get killed. Horror movies are a “fairytale” to us and allow us to “ become children again, seeing things in pure blacks and whites.” Insanity is a matter of degree.
¨Tough times never last, tough people do¨ -Robert h. Schuller. To begin with, In the books Wonder by R.J. Palacio and Word of Mouse by James Patterson the characters Auggie in Wonder and Isaiah in Word of Mouse both have tough lives. They both have tough lives because they are nice even when they are very sad inside, and both of the characters have to take on challenges by themselves. To introduce, Auggie and Isaiah both have tough lives because they are nice even when they are sad inside. For example, when Auggie gets called names he gets sad, but he doesn´t show it, instead he treats people how he would usually treat people.
Timothy Walter Burton is arguably one of the greatest filmmakers in the 20th century. He uses his eccentric nature to create visually striking films that combine fantasy and horror. He includes elements from his personality and childhood in his films. Tim is autistic, which made him an outcast amongst his peers. He was shy and reserved, and he was unable to make friends easily.
However, Tony has allowed for Hetton's grounds to be open to the public and people can take tours if requested. The elaborate, but low-spirited depiction of Hetton illustrates the public’s lack of interest in the house. Nevertheless, from Tony's standpoint, Hetton represents his childhood and happiness. The description of Hetton lists the features of it that Tony loves. Features such as "the ecclesiastical gloom of the great hall … were a source of constant delight and great exultation to Tony; things of tender memory and proud possession" (14).
Due to these situations, people of our community watch horror movies in order to simulate the idea of spooky things for the future. In the articles of “Why Do We Crave Horror Movies” by Stephen King and “My Zombie, Myself: Why Modern Life Feels Rather Undead by Chuck Klosterman, both author argues have similar ideas to why the human being crave horror movies because of the emotions we get from them. In the articles of “Why Do We Crave Horror Movies” by King and “My Zombie, Myself: Why Modern Life Feels Rather Undead by Klosterman, both argue that horror in life is in need to bring the sense of humanity. Both King and Klosterman agree that horror is there to test people’s fear and their emotions. King’s idea of people craving horror